Hybrid & Electric Vehicle Systems Level 2/3 Combined

On successful completion of this course participants will gain accreditation of IMI Certificate – Qual Ref: INT-EHVSR3-A 

Duration: 1 Day Remote (Pre-Learning) + 2 Days in Academy

Aims and Training Objectives

  • Understand the hazards surrounding electric/hybrid vehicles 
  • Know how to reduce the risks to yourself and others when working on electric/hybrid vehicles 
  • Safely prepare the vehicle when carrying out routine maintenance on electric/hybrid vehicles (NOT high voltage components or systems) 
  • Work safely on an electric/hybrid vehicle (NOT high voltage components or systems) 
  • Carry out repairs on high energy electrical systems 
  • Work safely on an electric/hybrid vehicle 
  • Use information to carry out the task 
  • Use appropriate tools and equipment 
  • Carry out repairs on high energy electrical systems 
  • Record information and make suitable recommendations 
  • Isolate, carry out safety checks and disconnect a high energy system battery 
  • Remove and test the suitability of a high energy system component 
  • Refit and reinstate component, carry out safety checks and reset vehicle systems post-repair 

 

This Qualification is designed for motor vehicle professionals who maintain and repair HEV technologies, including the hybrid or electric drive system itself. This course contains the knowledge required to diagnose problems and work safely around a vehicles high voltage systems whilst carrying out repairs or replacement. 

Course Outline will include

  • Health & Safety/GDPR 
  • Working safely on an electric/hybrid vehicle and systems 
  • Knowledge about electric/hybrid vehicle system components and operation 
  • Component identification and verifying the suitability of replacement HV components 
  • Removal and replacement of system components 
  • Hybrid and Electric Vehicle system diagnosis  
  • Carrying out repairs on high energy electrical systems 
  • Carrying out safety checks 
  • Recording information and making suitable recommendations 

LEARNING at Arm Academy

ARM Classroom

Theory and interactive demonstrations and discussion.

Interactive demonstrations in our classroom lectures utilise CLEVER TOUCH IMPACT PLUS interactive technology.

Interactive demonstrations are used in The ARM Classroom to demonstrate the application of the concept, skill, or knowledge relevant to the lecture topic. The lecture is active with the demonstration structured to incorporate opportunities for participants to interact actively, analyse and reflect directly on the training material relevant to a specific learning task.

“Any questions?,” question time throughout and post lectures, all participants are requested to spend time reflecting on the lecture thus far and writing down one or two questions. Questions are submitted anonymously by participants by means of interactive pads supplied to each participant in a simple text-based format, rather than calling on them one at a time. This enables the instructor to get a sense of question trends and choose the best ones to address.

Pass the Pointer is used for visual content: A complex, intricate, or detailed image is placed on the screen with participants given the laser pointer to identify components or key features or ask questions about items they do not understand.

Workshop

The Interactive induction in simulation creates a realistic environment that enables participants to learn and understand the risks associated with working in an auto body repair workshop while in a controlled environment, that replicates the workplace. The ARM Academy is equipped with a practical training area designed and created to deliver the workshop induction training in a simulated setting where training can be stopped, discussed, and re-started at any point to support specific learning requirements.

This simulated environment contains the equipment and materials that would be present in a contemporary workplace. The ARM Academy has engaged with the repair industry to establish current workplace activities in order to ensure the training strategies and simulated environments align with current workplace practice. Regular discussion with the repair industry and insurance stakeholders as well as participant feedback ensures that the simulated environment remains appropriate to the current industry requirement and operates as designed.